Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 20, 1947 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Saturday, December 20, 1947
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For one who had been MJ eager THE STORY: The police ques HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS orh, bee. 18 —CUP)—Deigh Minister Andrei A. of the Soviet Union said tie people oft Russia, while trted withe the United Na «i ic S( -::i me ?.., c !?. d ; soared iM'lar because of American < n orc ier to sleep, ; still .'bfclievd the U. N. can m ° xv . effective instrument |le lor preservation of peace and security." declared in an inter tion me to find out if Art had been to talk to me. drunk at the party, since his car ly reluctant w had been going at top speed when her gloves in her hands. it plunged over the cliff. I assured , was quite pale. them he was sober when he left j _'• 'Who was here last nght Miss the house. But that night 1 takeiDonn? I. mean while Avis Vaughn tumbler full of whiskey myself and Art Cloves were 1 ^ 01 V. W Freighter Breaking Up in Mid-Pacific; Aid En route Honolulu, Dec. 18 —(.TO— .The freighter Simon Benson was breaking up in heavy mid-Pacific seas today with her cargo of water- I don't know how long the tele phone had I told her, adding, their names in the papers.' _ ' ,w iu.. B »« — '"yes-bul 1 thought there might one naa oceii. ringing before have been someone else, too one penetrated my slumber like a looked me full in the ^"L 1 " 1 "^ bell off Santa Monica pier. I i first time. "Are >••"' .'•>»<>• Miss ' Donn, that there the United Press that. Ell uggle d up out of the depths and VWffin^tS ^ s ^ ea ^ h » ya !: c I^ C d br ^t it was daytime and lhat the telephone beside my bed was ringing. r said, however, that the break? of,-- the council of foreign ts in London would "not ie work of the United Nay easier" and woaned that iive system of world atomic control may be impossible j}S .th'6 United States alters its tfbfl.iri the U.N. fre-rriyko asserted that "some'-s been inciting the Arab blce the United Nations ision to partition Palestine, but ;ai'd the violence occurring there lifted the receiver and saic!, •Hello." "Miss Donn'?" "Yes." "This is Madge Namey. Are you going to be at home this morn" you sure, Miss, was n° one else , here all evcmn;;? Nobody, who stopped in for just a few 'minutes, maybe, when they were passing by? Or something like that? Her words brought Jimmy Peters to my mind, and his skulking around outside the night before. And i thoLifeht I saw light. This girl was inlfrested in Jimmy— and She was jealous. That must be it. She knew about the crush he had oh Avis, and s.ie thought ha'd been ing? 1—I-want to see you," I was more than a little — . . prised. "Yes, I'll be here. .You here with AVIS last mgru. Know what has happened?" I didn't until I reached the studio. It's horrible. The papers arc lull of it." rice swelling again-! the cracking hull. Four vessels wei"e speeding to her aid. The Benson's crew of about 45 began jettisoning the sacked rice and her skipper radioed he had turned the stricken vessel headon into the waves in an effort to diminish the buffeting. The liberty ship — a wartime troop transport — was about 1,400 miles north northwest of Honolulu. Another General Strike Called an Cicily Town Rom, Dec. 18 — (/P) — Newspaper reports said today a general strike had been called in a third Sicilian city, Caltanisetta, and that new disorders had erupted in north, south and central Italy. Opens Sunday at New 1 still didn't understand why she here neic, Avis and -Art Peters was here later— out, uiai At Catania, a back-to-work movement resulted in most stores of while lna !- Sicilian city reopening and in taxis and horse cabs returning to their stands. However, printers and was after the accident." wanted to see rne * thought I had. guessed right. Wa Well, come ™' over," I said. She, seemed instantly relieved. I live?" She ' tooit a cup of coflee f offered'., her ana a piece 01 toast and some niarmalaue and began "Do you know ; where "Yes. I found your address in the phone book. I'll take a taxi." I crawled out of bed and looked m the mirror and decided I'd better do something before Madge Narncy saw me or there'd be another 'person thinking we'd had a wild drinking party the night before. A steaming hot .tub, a cold shower and a. brisk'rubdown. I just had time for that- and to run a comb through my damp hair and get into a robe when ; the doorbell started ringing. : It was Madge, of course. "Come in," I invited. ''I haven't had breakfast, yet. Perhaps you'd join me?" She looked at me nervously and hesitated. Then, "All right. That will be fine " We wont down the stairs and into the kitchen that was golden with bright sunshine and I attached the toaster and measured four cups of water and four table IT'S A TOUGH RACKET ... Tracking down a killyrl A scene from "Johnny O'clock," stirring Dick Powell with.'Nina Foch, barbers joined the strike and buses and streetcars still were tied up. Five strike leaders were under arrest. Disunion was reported among the labor unions, participating in the general strike, in Palermo, also in Cicily. The vote in the Unions coul'cil of leagues authorizing the strike was reported as 39 for, three against, with six abstentions anc 51 abasences. Claims Hitler, Eva Left Berlin Warsaw, Poland, Dec. IP— (UP) — The trial of Ernst Baumgart, tormer Luftwaffe officer, was in- terupted by a 42-day adjournment today after he told a war crimes court he flew Adolf Hitler and Eva Braun to Denmark just before Berlin fell to besieging Russian orces. Baumgart, 32, was declared sane after a psychiatric examination two months go but the adjournment was ordered to carry out further investigations. Baumgart testified he flew Hitler^ and his mistress-bride out of Berlin on April 28, 1945, landed at Madge- burg to avoid allied air fighters and went on to 'Denmark on April 29. The plane landed 45 miles north of the Eider river, Baumgart said. He testified Hitler and Eva wailed 30 minutes for another plane, which picked them up and set out for an unknown destination. Hitler paid him off with a check for 20,000 Reichsmarks drawn on a Berline 'bank, Baumgart said. The flier is charged with com S*'' .(,.«, , ' M ; 1 ' Friday, December 19,1947_ milting war crimes while on the staff of the infamus Oswiecim concentration camp. Allied investigation into Hitlers last days has established to the statisfaction of intelligence agents that he and Eva Braun killed themselves in the Berlin reichs- chancellory air raid bunker about 2; 30 p. m. on April 30, 1945. They had been married the night before. o Rules Gambling Debts Collectable Under Reno Law Reno, Nev., Dec. 18 —(/P)Dislrict iudge William McKnight upset Nevada legal precedent yesterday in an opinion which ruled gambling debts are collectable under the law. Attorneys here said it was the first time in the nation that gambling losses have been declared legal debts. The opinion was given in the case of Alfred Ard, Carson City gambling operator, who sued Harvey Gross for $15,600 allegedly lost but not'paid to Ard in a black jack game last year. Judge McKnight overruled Gross' demurrer which contended the state supreme court had previously held that gambling debts are not collectable. 24tJ to eat:;;as if she hadn't had any. breakfast either. Having eaten me out of groceries, she -apologized again for bothering me and left and I was free to go back to sleep. • I decided to finish my nap in the patio which "was'awash with warm noon sunshine by this time. spoons of coffee into the. glass nug a door bell'^ coffee maker and turned to Madge. ' '' ""' ' "What was it you wanted lo set me aljput?" was to be expected following the U.N. action. "bomcDOdy is inciting the Arab people in Palestine and not only n Palestine," he said "But I do lot believe this is in the interests of either the Jewish or the Arab jeople". Later, in checking over his an- sweis in the interview, the Soviet diplomat added that the current bloodshed m Palestine "must, be stopped m the interests of peace, ^Velvet-soft, run-proof on slips, tailored by j$lue Swan, superbly styled /|Fpr comfort and flattery If i,, and so easy to wash. ''Adjustable shoulder Straps. Tearose and White Sizes 32 to 44 'Clothe the Family for Less" I awoke to look straight into as cool and •-noncommittal a. pair of gray eyes as 1 have ever seen. I struggled to a sitting position in the deck chair, glared at the intruder and gathered additional facts. He was tall and he had thick dark hair combed straight bacK U'otn his foreueaU, arid lie was too tnin and his wee looked awfully tired. "fcorry 1 frightened- you," he said. ' '•"•x'ou should be," I was trembling. "Don t you Know enougn to he said patiently, "I rang, it for five minutes and then 1 started looidng around." Some . authority in his voice checked my anger. "I'm Lieutenant Leiphan of the Los Angeles .police department," he I added. asiced him to sit down and including East," peace in the Middle rtment Store — Stores at — I'CHpBC.. Prescott.apd Nashville' H13 E, Second Phone 781 ,To recent charges by unnamed American officials in Washington that Russia supported partition to get Soviet armed forces into the Middle East, the permanent Rus.- sian U N representative replied with a reference, to his last speech in the U N general assembly "The Soviet Union, as is known, has no direct material or other interest in Palestine,":he said in that address "and is interested in this question as a member of the United Nations .find as one of the great powers". Gromyko granted the interview at his unpretentious Manhattan headquarters in a built-over apartment house on the eve of a resumption of negotiations in the U, N. atomic energy commission. lie loosed a new attack on American opposition to Russia's proposal for scrapping atomic boml'i and said"the United States does not wish to establish effective international control over atomic energy although tnis representatives speak as if the government of the United State is willing to establish such control." Gromoykp underscored Russia's determination to boycott the American-inspired "little U N assembly," the Balkans commission and the Korean independence established at the when he did so 1 noticed the discharge bullon in lhe lapel of his plain clothes suit and aboul the same-moment 1 noticed his rignt hand with its stiff unmovmg lingers. My eyes went back to his face. He held his hat between his two- hands,' swinging il casually back and.'iprth. "I'm here lo ask you some questions about last night," he said. I've already told the police everything that went on here last night." "I know what you told Rader and Matthews. I've read their notes. But I want you to tell me again. I want to know who was here. Everybody. And exactly what you had IQ eal and drink." "I don't see the reason for Ihis',' I said. "Just because a couple of people were killed in an automobile accident." "They, weren't killed by accident:" Leiphan said. !'Whal do you mean?" "They were killed by premeditation. Murder is what we call it, Miss Donn." (To Be Continued) commission recent general assembly .over Soviet bloc_ protests. meeting You Big Roosevelt "Our position remains as stated," he said when asked if the Russians might change their mind and subsequently participate in the new U'. N. agencies, He was asked to comment on recent unofficial suggestions that 'to i Christmas Trees Poughkeepsic, N. Y. Dec. 11 —UP)—Elliott Roosevelt, engaged ii selling Christmas trees which hi: father" planted on his Hyde Par! estate; as seedlings While president began a campaign today to "mak Christians out of Christmas trci dealers." At his own retail lot here, he said ho would sell trees three feet to 15 feel in height for $1 each. The hile presidenl's son, now pc- icupicd with his mother in farming part of the old Roosevelt estale, said he reached that decision after a trip to New York where he Santa Claws Is Coming to HOPI Monday, Dec. 22 -11 a, m ' *w >• tentions Gromyko replied " 'It would be better to ask them." 1490 on Your Dial ,,<«> * # American Legion '. •'- Semi Formal CHRISTMAS yy-' c r ,i J. T. LUCK one' His Collegiate Troubadours SATURDAY, DEC. 20th ; 8:00-12:00 p.m. legion Hut--Hope Air Port 1: Public Invited £?-«_' g^r. A Big Time For Everybody Adm. $2.25 per couple (tax Incl.) 9* 5»'e, Pi^inipnd Cofe, Hope Fu ( rniture Co. Young Chevrolet Co., Hawthorne'; Mkt. cents a tree in 100 lots. President Roosevelt started raising Christmas trees as a hobby. Elliotl s;iid thai in seven years lhe annual crop of trees from lots on the 8-12 acre val-kill farm would reach 100,000. iTU Sf-Hkers Are Domed Sllinois Pay Chicago. Dee. It! - - f/T) —The l.oOO union pi-inters on strike nearly U month tjg-iinsl Chicago's six 'lijily i!i-\\ Capers have' been denied Illinois uiicmnlo.vnii.-iil compen- -'alicn. but thr uiuin maj 1 increase its own strike fund. f\ pr )]x.:;e-.l I'ninn strike fund in exiles:; ,.i $1,000,000 a month will '>e S'lbii-iued '.<> the AFL Interna- 1 o:ial T.\ );o;;r;;.chi(.-al Union's; U!!.!>(i() iivi'iibei 1 :- in lhe n:ition in a l'Vo. 18 referendum, Chicago ITU 'lilicial:-. :-;iid. .™ (j— : . -> ' ^ Cancer Specialist jjjy? From Arkansas j^f fo Retire i|^ St. L.mis. Dee. 18 --(&>— After i J/j 17 years given to canc'er research, i *(' I5r. Major G. Seelig is I'fli.'ing : §.(} •iiul will make his home in Calitur- i "T 'iia. where he intend.? to conduct j >.Vi/ --Xperimeiils "on how best to !i:H : n i i Ui one's arteries growing hard." ; lie is 73. i Dr. Seelig fiixl started an inu-n- Mfied CiiiiCcr 10 so arch program at Barnard Free Skin and Cancer 'hospital and when he retired 10 years ago us research director, he became director of pathology. Extends a Very Special Welcome to nta Claus lis Arrival in Hope Monday KXAR will broadcast this Special Christmas Event starting at 11 a. m. Monday, December 22, from downtown Hope — bringing you all the interesting events about Santa's visit. KXAR extends congratulations to the Progressive Hope Merchants, and to the Hope Chamber of Commerce in making Santa's visit to Hope possible. Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor - Alex. H. Washburn - VFW to Repair Toys We'll Help Europe Meet Red Challenge Following yesterday's editorial on the repair of used toys Syvclle Burke, post commander of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, telephoned me that his organization will work over old dolls and toys and have them ready for distribution before Christmas. If your household has toys tha can be repaired and turned into suitable gifts you may either ge in touch with Mr. Burke or othe: VFW members, or you may bring the toys to The Star office, when the VFW will pick them up. But this should be done today. Not even the fast hands of a bunch of enthusiastic ex-servicemen can turn this trick before Christmas Eve unless they have the weekend to work in. Hope Star , A^nsS^^Oen^SyfViffAlzl much, changftvin temp'eH^ure;:; 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 58 S»of of Hop* !•»»; P'«» '»*J Con>oiidat«l January II. 192* HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 20,1947 (API—Moans Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Guerrillas Fulbrighi Trustee on New Educational Testing Corporation New York, Dec. 20 — (/P)— Sena tor Fulbright of Arkansas, former president of that state's university, is a trustee of a new corporation formed for service in the field of educational testing. Granted an absolute charter by the New York State Board of Regents yesterday, the Education .Testing Service will carry on the Cairo, Dec. 20 — (/P) —Behind the testing service and test sales activ- gcncralities of communique issued ities now conducted by the Ameri- by the Arab states Wednesday can Council on Education, the Col there .is reported to be a definite lege Entrance Examination Board plan to aid the volunteer guerrilla and the Carnegie Foundation lor bands upon which many Arabs rely the Advancement of Teaching, it to create such havoc in Palestine also will promote research and lur- thal the United Nations will back ther development of scientific educational measurements and ap Ruble, Ruble He Is Thinking By MAX BOYD Congress yesterday passed and sent to President Truman authorization for 540 million dollars' emergency aid abroad—not very much less than the amount the president had recommended. This is a stop-gap aid only, to hold the European front against Communism until the long-range > Marshall plan can be set up. Secretary of Stale Marshall himself addressed Ihe' nation last mg.it, and what he said about the breakup of the Big Four foreign ministers' conference in London is significant. Russia will agree lo no lasling European peace, until she sees whether, (1) the United States is going to put her chips down on the European poker table, and (2) whelher Europe with our backing will t , resolves to help herself. next. V The alternative being a complete withdrawal while we wait with bowed head, and anxious arms outbreak of a third World War, our guess is lhat, (1) the United biales will put her chips down, and (2) Europe will respond—and, granted that this is true.. a third conclusion is in order: Kussia will belatedly agree to a peace treaty for Germany. down on partition. The Wednesday communique, is- jpraisals^ sued after a long conference of the heads of the seven Arab states, promised a fight to the finish against the decision to split Pales tine inlo separate Jewish and Arab states. The volunteer bands will be com-1 posed mainly of Palestinian Arabs, but under the reported plan the Arab governments would permit Eight Children Perish When volunteers to join them freely and would help them' get arms and Texarkana. Dec. 20 -(/P)— Eight WOUlu JlUllJ Ulcm KUt rtiina emu. **.«.«*...« --- , — .-• -- . . . Uil j equipment. Between attacks on of a Negro couple's nine childien, Jewish settlements and convoys, ranging in age from 8 months to the guerrillas may be expected to 13 years, perished as their three ™ 8 i. a bout 30 miles west of the Holy Land pending the British withdrawal of tro9ps. About that time, another meeting of Arab . h hnm , nl representatives from Egypt, Saudi SP* lf ft e occurred Arabia. Syria, Lebanon, i raq , the fire occurred. Trans-Jordan and Yemen probably will be held lo decide what to do next. Bloody communal fighting since partition was voted Nov. 29 already nas cost 401 lives in the -liddle East. 280 of them in Palestine alone. Jewish fighters, in what Jewsh sources called a counter blow against the Arab "invasion" of Palestine, killed 10 Arabs and wounded five in an altack on the border village of Khisas yesterday. Ernmcn t Anderson wife Arnice, were at the homo of her parents when '". .un d on the ruins of two beds *• " room of the small Zrred bodies Tol: Bar Group Would Reorganize State Court System Little Rock, Dec. 20 — (/P)— A subcommittee has been appointed to prepare a redraft of the Aikan- sas Bar Association's proposals for reorganization of the state court syfetem, which are to be offered in final form as constitutional amendments. Minor changes, principally in language and method of presentation, were made in the plan at a meeting here yesterday of the association's commission on court reoiganization. Terrell Marshall, secretary of the bar association, said the revised draft f would be submitted at the commission's meeting in Fayetteville Feb. 7, The plan calls for one court of _usUce, with an appellate division •eplacing the state supreme court nnd a trial division replacing the circuit, chancery and probate courts. Ma HowtoFoM Peace on Rus By JERRY KORN Washinton, Dec. 20, . rotary of State Marshall' ( if Iy,n\tfS hbslil By JAMES THRASHER Ill-Timed Reluctance The situation in Europe which made the Marshall Plan necessary Zionists also leaves an opening for the 193639. Communists to deliver a one-two punch. The strikes in France and naly are clearly aimed al lhe United States, as well as the harassed government of those countries. Each act of sabotage, each day's loss of production, each new tactic that adds lo confusion also adds to the bill, that, America wi,U have to pay. Probably the Communist counterattack, like its target, the Marshall Plan, has an interim and a long- lerm program. The presenl des- perale measures of Moscow's agents may not win a complete victory. As of now it appears that they won't. But unless the Schuman and de Gasperi governments stand firm, and get domestic support and outside assistance, authoritarian regimes might replace them as a resulit of • Communist action. That outcome might be the Reds' second choice. The memories ol fascism in Italy and of the Lava, gang in France would surely drive a lot of people away from a strong right-wing government and into lhe leflisls' arms. Thus if lhe pre sent Red allacks fail, Ihey can launch a long-range campaign for a .yiclory lhat could be won either directly or by default. With Ihis wave of strikes Moscow has moved into the hottest, 1 most active phase of the cold war. France and Italy are the logical places to begin it. They are the Communist strongholds of western Europe. They are also slated lo receive aboul 92 per cenl of American slop-gap aid lo Europe —when il gels there. Moscow and its local agents are making an open, all-out effort to wreck both countries, beyond hope of repair, before American help arrives. It may' seem tiresome to rehash lhe details of a situation that is so $ obvious. For months there has been no doubt thai inlernaional communism would try to sabotage the Marshall Plan. Now lhe sabolage has starled. It also seems that Congress, which today is best able to thwart the aims of lhal sabo- lage, has some members who are unaware of it. Since the special session opened, there has been a lot of time con' sumed by piddling attacks or communism. But lhe strongest most effective force— help foi yi France and Italy— has not yet beei brought inlo play. Even some o lhe congressmen who reluctantly voted for it, exhibited no feeling o urgency. Secretary Marshall set a dead line of Dec. 1 as the date when hi plan should haye the funds il need lo start operating. Events abroa have proved him right. But sdm of lhe members of Congress hav balked al being "stampeded" int action. They have failed to see tlu they are not being stampeded b *f the White House or the Stale D>- partment, but by the Kremlin. Right now, the chances for quie aclion on lhe long-range Marshall Plan—lei alone its approval— are not bright. Reluctant congressmen, who could see no reason for haste in voting money for stop-gap aid, can scarcely be expected to hurry with the broader program, unless they have a change of heart and viewpoint. It might help bring about thai change if they would ask themselves these questions: If lhe European Communists lose The major question concerning the Arabs right now is the strength of the guerrilla bands and the ability of Hagana, the Jewish defense force, to protect Jewish settlements and food supplies against Arab attacks. Hagana is far better organized and equipped lhan were lhe Zionists during the Arab revolt of Earl Anderson, 9; Eva Anderson. 7; Jerry Anderson. 6; Clarence Ray Anderson, 3; Ola Faye Anderson, 8 months; J. V. Daugherty, 13; Essie Daugherty, 12, and Charles Daugherty, 10. The Daugherty children were Anderson's slop-children. A ninlh child was at the home of relatives. Anderson told J. J. Phillips 9f DeKalb that before he and his wife had left their home they had instrucled the children to put "a couple of sticks of wood on the fire" to keep the house warm.. Anderson was quoted as saying the fire apparenlly was caused by lhe wood slove after the childrer had put pine sticks on the fire and gone to bed. It seems certain that there will be much more bloodshed on each side. Future casulaties cannot be forecast accurately by anyone. I Thousands fell in the 1936-39 revolt. The great number of Jewish set- lements in the Holy Land tends to disperse Hagana, in defiance_of the nilitary rule to concentrate forces. Many of the setllements, however, are 'well fortified and starlegically placed for defense. o State Firm Charged by Examiner Washington, Dec. 20 — (/P) —Max M. Goldman, trial examiner of the National Labor Relations Board, today said he had found that Rice- Stix of Arkansas, Inc., had engaged in unfair labor practices and is recommending that the firm desist from them and take positives action to remedy the effect of such practices. In an intermediate report in the case of the Amalgamated Clothing Workeis of America (CIO) and averus« muatuvjic >v^ t *,-.--- •—•- ------- ~ .,„ j-,-.. f nr the average-income Moscow family. He needs Uhe company, Goldman said he on latest prices from Russia, simulates a bud .2 ct J. o / ptnn£eaa .; ai ;.^of shoes Dollars-and-cents equivalents had found lhat the firm had inter- to work a bit more than two xvieks to earn the pi ™° tl *WK«*™^ fared, with , the, rights of __ workers handed America the job western Europe reach . cvel of economic recovery .•w ic said is probably the on to force a lasting peace on Kussia. , In a sober report on the 'Jailor! of the ondon Foreign Ministe Conference, Marshall 'said then a direct relation between Russia' "frustration tactics" In Lopdoit her "frank declaration of hostili to the §17,000,000,000 plan bearing his name. If the Marshall, plan' succeeds said, it will fill a "pplitical uum" created by the \var and ult in ''forms of government .whic guarantee true' freedom, opp'ij 1 '" ty to the individual, and "pr ion against the terror ol gjoV mental tyranriy," - , . Communist leaders "ope diet that this restoration , ;ake place," the secretary i his radio address last night, added; i \ ' "Until the result of 'this becomes clearly ap will continue to be a' Russians are rejoicing over their newly-devaluated ruble, say ave S rage S Mu eS co^te wfll still have.a hardjime^akin^both^ By FRANK BURTTO Rome, Dec. 20 — (/P)— A nationwide strike began in Italy's fooc industries and violence broke out over a Christmas dole among Naples' jobless loday, even as Pope Pius XII warned in a Holy Week message that class hatrec threatened the very foundation o nations. Indications were that the food strike, latest leftisl-lcd labor crisi to harass lhe newly "reshuffle; Christian Democratic government Premier Alcide De Gasperi, ight be settled by nightfall. Bui in Naples five persons, three f them policemen, were wounded i rioting and gunfire touched off hen an unemployment office anded out Christmas doles to a rowd of jobless. Some of the rowd argued they were being iven less lhan they were prom- sed. Both police and persons in le crowd used firearms. Reserves vere called to restore order. In Vatican Cily, lhe pope issued Christmas encyclical, "Optatissi ia Pax" (Most Desired Peace). igainst a background of prolonged abor strife in Italy and France. It aid: "Those who, .with a premeditated plan, thoughtlessly raise up the crowd, exciting il to tumult, to sc lition and lo offenses againsl the iberly of others, without a doubt Jo not operale lo mitigate the pov erty of the people but rather increase and provoke ruin, aggravat- ng and interrupting the course of the works of urban life." The pontiff urged Catholics of the world to pray for peace. Italy's'food strike — its second Methodists Pian Vesper Service Vesper Service at the Firsl Methodist Church will be held at 5:30 p.m. Sunday, December 21: Prelude—Mrs. B. C. Hyatt Hymn No. 96—"0 Come All Ye Faithful" Introduction—Betly Sue Edmias .on Christmas Pagent: ."Gifts That Please Him Most". Characters: Mary of Today, Melba Jo Kimberly; Joseph of Today, Jack Bundy; Innkeeper, John Anders; Joseph, Travis Reaves; Mary Mary Alice Urrey. Shepherds—Ab diel, Robert Atkinson; Abba, Mil chell LaGrone; Paul, Wesley Hud dleston. Zipporah, Earlouise Thorn ton. Three Kings—Balthasar, David Newbern; Caspar, L. D. Springer, Jr.; Melchoir, Scotly Cliflon. First Angel, Mary Anita Laseter; Second Angel, Nilla Dean Compton; Third Angel, Linda Foster. Piano—Norma Jean Franks, Caroline Hawthorne Soloist—Nannette Williams Choir—Intermediate and Young People Quartette—Mary Hooper, Betty Amos, Sydney McMath, Jimmie Benson Washington, Dec. 20 — (/P) —Con gross todav handed President .Truman a $522,000,000 aid fund for France. Austria and Italy as' the lain fruit of a 33day special ses<- ion. Along with it went a Republican ponsored bill calling lor voluntary -neasures by business and agricul ure to combat cost of living increases at home while relieving ' '' ...-•••<•-•-.••<...;..•••--..>.--.••'.. relief fund, ap A'ant abi'O'ad. The slopgap proved just before adjournemnt ast night, was 575,000,000 less than .he administration wanted to buy food , fuel and fertilizer f&r the .hree European nalions during lhe winler months. It had fared far better daring its trip through Congress however, than the presidenl's ten point anti-inflation program featur ing standby wage, price and n tioning conlrols, when met with i congressional thumbs down. The appropriation bill carried, ii addition to the European ai money, such $18,000,000 grant t China. The administrtion had made no such request but the Sen Conlinued on Page Two Baptist Choir Program to Be Given Sunday The Christmas cantata, "The Na- ivity Song" by Roy E. Nolle will c presented by the Adull Choir, 'irsl Baptist Church, under the di- ection of Bill Keltner, assisted by Mrs. H. A. Spraggins at the organ, at 7:30 p.m., Sunday, December '"Bethlehem's New-Born King"— Ihoir, Soprana and Alto Duet "Prepare , Ye the Way"—Men's Unison'• Chorus?'Choir'/•• •*'• "Christmas Starlight"—Choir; Soprano Solo, Betty Collins "Out On the Stillness"—Choir; Alto Solo, Beth Sasser "The Heavenly Song"—Choir "God So Loved the World" — Tenor Solo, Otho Taylor "O Holy Night"—Choir "Sing, O Heav'ns"—Choir "Joy Fills Our Hearts"—Choir; Baritone Solo, Bill Keltner "The Quest of the Wise Men' — Men's Chorus "Hark. The Bells of Christmas LaMarre and Meyers to Trial Jan. 7 Ifercd with the rights of workers at Blytheville, Ark., to bargain collectively through icprcsentatives of I their own choosing. He recommended that the firm desist from discouraging employee membership in the Amalgamated Clothing Workers of Ameilca, or any other labor organization, j through discrimination or any other practice. ,,,,,. He also recommended that four workers previously denied re-employment becase of their sentiment ticulty to resolve even agreed terms for a peace,'' • Marshall spoke from ,hisJj$ Department office only a w ,lfey| after his return from* JfOnjio shortly after President ^f had presented the , to Congress, 1 The secretary . Foreign Minister .-- ure of Britain JPrand States - ment d .Russft German Washington, Dec 20 — (ff) -The concerning the union of government today set January 7 menl because of their sentiment as a tentative dale foi bunging concerning the union be reem- Mai. Gen. Bennetl E Meyeis and ploved without loss of seniority and -- foimer paid wages which normally would peace treaties. - , „"! realizlthat' the manjrjl statements and the frequanu fundamental disagreetaemsfea; verv, confusing ^ """* —-^—** Uc.-hesjjld, lit; ™, . "Also, the continuous'actt against tne-'good/falt!?,:''' rity and »--?—^---''- Blcriot H. LaMarre, a Goldman added another tecom» Both were accused of telling a deals- while- -he was deputy, a Manger"— Soprano —Choir "Away in Solo, Mrs. Bill Keltner "Joy to the World"— Choir "Peace and Good Will to Men"— Choir, Women's Two-Part Chorus Other Angels—Arthadale Hefner, Dorothy Bullock, Beth Bridgers, Sara Lauterback, Mary Sue lowers and Frances Weiscnberger. Benediction—Rev. J. E. Cooper Hymn No. 89 "Joy To the World" o— Truman Will Sign GOP From AH Reports Life in Germany Today'Is Better associate into couit on have been earned during the ^ ci they _were, withput employment,; particularly the ;unile& as ja ea- - ,, ,._. ,£-*-- -..„•>. ime purchasing chief for, the* air have suffered* orces The perjuiy counls a federal grand jury voted against Gen. ] Meyers yesterday charge that he falsely denied to the senate com mitte'e (1) that he had a financial nterest in a Dayton, O , plane parts firm, (2) that the company nought him a new Cadilac automobile, and (3) lhat lhe fum paid $10,000 to redecorate his Washing l °InAddition" Meyeis was charged! Santa Claus will be in Hope on with inducing LaMarie to testify Monday, December 22, Arrange- falsely to the Senate commitlee on mpnts are now completed to wel- Santa Coming to Hope Next Monday for Marsha! Plan all three points come the man of the hour into the LaMarre told the Senate commit city. Led by the High School band tee later that his fust btory was Santa will parade from Walnut faked. He then pioceeded to be- street down Second to Elm, thence come a principal witness against'U o Division, to Mam and the parade will stop at the Santa Glaus -..- _-„ LaMane was p i a tform on Mam Street. president of the Aviation Elecuic Santa will be interviewed at the Co., of Dayton. But he said the platform, say a-lew-works-'to..the' Eirm was actually owned by Mey- huddle's.- and then will have,packers and the general made him kick aKes O f candies tor all the children, hank all but about $50 a weqlt of | ^ children will cross the plat- Meyers. The 35-year-old back all but about $50 his $18,000 annual salary. form to receive then- candv, By HAL BOYLE New York, Dec. 19 —(IP)— The following letter wasn't written by an e»G. I. in Berlin to a former soldier now in America, but from what some of my returning friends tell me, it could have been: "Deai' Joe, "Well, wic gcht's old pal? Sorry lo hear you can'I find a decent foxhole for rent in the old U.S.A. "But didn't I say you was a jerk ever to leave Germany? When I got out of the army, I just moved -I over lo anolher payroll for Uncle 'Sam. I'm working for military gov- Washington, Dec 20 — (fP) —Intimates of President Truman pre dieted loday he will sign lhe Re publican "voluntary" anti-inflation bill despite his conviction lhal il is far from adequate to hold the line >n the cst of living. ernment here Berlin, and sloppage in a nationwide industry j Thtv said he wi a accept the bill ' Iwo months — was called after | mam iy because of seclons which .. .«....,_ .., 1, „ ,„!,.(,„„ (1) continue nis CX p 0r t cnlrol pow er over scarce commodities, (2> solution long efforts to reach a failed. A union spokesman said "notable progress" in getting employers and workers together was made at nightlong conferences in lhe office of Labor Minister Amintore Fan- fari. An estimated 300,000 employes of food factories, stores and shops were affected by the strike. Bakeries, milk distributors and ice plants were exempted. continue his authority lo allocale transportation facilities such as bunked up with two other guys in an eight-room house a Nazi used to own. It cost as $30 a month each, and that takes care of tha furniture, a housekeeper and a fireman. "A lot of other guys in our outfit slayed on loo. Food's cheaper here generally lhan in lhe stales —one buck far a steak dinner, pal. Whiskey is only two bits a srmt, and lhe frauleiris still place a high regard on chocolate bars. "All the guys who got out of uniform didn'i get out of the black market, Joe. Il ain't as crowded as coffee. But since it takes 20,000 to 40,000 marks to buy a good camera now you are more likely lo get muscle bound carrying the coffee than you are lo gel rich. Because you have lo lug the stuff over to the fritzie operators yourself nowadays. They won't col eel it F.O.B. anymore. Who won the war anyway, hey Joe? "A lot of the boys are buying diamonds now - Hie last things left to the Kraut fraus Boy, do they hate to turn loose from their sparklers, but they need the guib more. A good karat of glitters costs us aboul 30,000 marks —105 pounds of coffee - but we ought to be able to get $200 for U back Commenting on the . indictment h cooperation of all is requested last night at his home in Hunting-, rrmkinr tnls atfalr one lor Uie ton, N. Y. Gen. Meyers said he had n ?<?ah.int im» <"-"»'., ._,.__, tu _ 4 . no 'statement to make "other than no statement ._ to say what I've said repeatedly— thai I welcome any Irial before any Iribunal which will give me lhe right to cross-examine witnesses and to call witnesses on my own behalf." George Morris Fay, U. S. attor ney here, asked federal courts ot set S2.000 bond for Meyers in New York and $1,000 bond for LaMarre al Dayton, to guarantee their appearance here January 7. Fay said the trial probably will start in mid February. boxcars and resotre his war- Plans for Canning Plant in Hope Are Abandoned The Chamber of Commerce an„ „.. ,. nounccd loday lhat plans to bring the first round, does it mean they a canning plant to Hope haye been will give up the fight? Will they abandoned following a series of slow down the speed of their at-| meetings with farmers throughoul lack to the tempo °1 congressional I the county earlier this week. time power to restrict use of grain for liquor. At the same time the president s expected to declare that the GOP plan of voluntary industry agreements will never keep the lid m inflation and lo renew his de viand for standby wage-price con rols and rationing authority. Just before passing the Senate approved measure late yesterday. 281 lo 73, lhe House beat down a last democratic attempt to give the president, compulsory power over tie allocation of scarce commodi tack to the tempo action? If the choice should be between price controls at home and Communist domination abroad, what's the answer? In a war where Farmers of the county would not pledge sufficient produce lo guar- anlee operation, of a canning plani here, the Chamber said, and such dollars are bullets, which is better pledges would be necessary for the —a blank check or no check'.' establishment of one. home. "A few of the American wives have worked oul a neat scheme lo gel more barter goods They have their friends in the United states send fcod packages to German acquaintances. The wives let the German family keep one package, and they peddle the rest them selves on the black market Personally, most of us feel thai s too much like trading m human misery. , , "Here's one that will hand you a laagh, Joe. One officer's wife tried IJ. 4(J».l***"O ».--f- "—— — - . . , children; It is anticipated that many children will be in the city on Monday, and to make this a successful part o£ their Christmas celebration, all adults are asked to cooperate with Sa?ita. -o—• — By JACK BELL ' , Washington, Dec, 2Q'*v*Wt Sharp .attacks from "both ,H6| can and Democratic, ranksS forecast rough going tor thr year, $17,000,000,000 Marshf. when Congress comes bac work Jan. 6.' '" <£ Republican leaders — ».,..._ Senator Vandenberg of Michigaji apparently were liningM?" benw ' proposal by Senator, <Tait\(P(Q! that any formal pledge " pean aid be limited to 01 Taft wants Congress /,. the program annually an4 1( whether it should be contjnii 'h»s found favor with at j lea| Democrat, Senator Edwin C,J on of Colorado, who, toJ4 M >orter: ' / ' "1 am opposed to4his committing future' Congres doubt very, much 'tha,t y^i enough surplus, i opd'"i siippL permit us 'safely to eiportft .han half of the amount " Illdll\v:l., UUl;. 1L t. Ill V "J »-.v/»w" --— in ..,51), OUIT. wilt, w------ .1 was, but there are still plenty t o send to ;hc states seven concert of elbows between me and a fast j grand pianos she'd picked up py dollar. • I wheeling and dealing m the Here and There in Arkansas Litlle Rock, Dec. 20 — (/P) —A rcquesl for a Republican presidential primary in predominantly Democralic Arkansas next year will be considered by the GOP state committee at a meeting here Jan. 20. ' Harold Stassen, candidate for the Republican presidential monination eskcd that the primary be held. Arkansas law provides that such primaries are to be conducted if requested by candidates but the law has never been invoked, previously. Nazis Plead innocent to War Crimes Nuernberg, Germany, Dec. 20 — iipt—. Twentyone former Germat diplomats and high ranking ofn cials in the Nazi government pleaded innocent today to charges* that they committed crimes against peace and humanity. The defendants, arraigned befoie an American , military tribunal headed by Judge William C. Chi is tianson of. Ked Wing, Minn., were accused of marshallinP Ue'Tnan *'• nanciai; economic, political psycho locical and piopaganua biipv-""- we jufau-n*,,^, „,„•-.,„ e£forts to wage dent requested during months," 1 ,. • President Truman $6.8PQ,QOO,QOO outlay months beginning April T;*j stop-gap reliel lor those nations,' in, proved just ,brfpr< special sessjon/4as| "Some of the elbows belong lo American wives here. They bought up all the fine furniture, antiques and Meissen China in Berlin with cigarettes they shipped in before lhe army lowered lhe boom on that deal. They had more time on their hands than any buck private did, pal, and believe me those biddies really plundered Berlin. -..- Republicans quicly ties. Victorious called on the president lo encourage aggrements unde the tall without delay in ihe meat, steel, VtlllV,411J£ tl 1 IH *"- « , , , 'schwarzmarkt.' But the hard- Fort Smith. Dec. 20 —(/P)—Three hearted port authorities at Bremerhaven figured even Paderewski could play only one piano at _ a childr en who were playing with time. And that's all they let her send home. „, „ ,. "You remember 'Shorty/ He finished his hitch and leit for home last month on the best deal yet. He ferried a fraulem home for a Mosl everybody is still in.thOj gl i V ; n thc slates who wanted to ' ' ' marry her. The guy hadn't got rid of his own wife yet though, and matches while their parents were away from home died in a fire which razed their two-story frame dwelling here last night. Charred bodies removed from he ruins were identified as those of Louise Banning, 9. daughter of Mr and Mrs. Oscar Banning; Irvin Osborn. 2, grandson of the black market in a small way. but it ain'l like the old days just after the war when we could peddle a carton of cigarettes for $250 and ''*. i t JO (J <V tl %>!!'- ,' -- — ' , 'Shorty' had to tell the army here he was going to ' ' send the dough home via the army lein_ himself. But her pusloffice. "With the cigarette supply dried up. 'the officers' Janes now are boy WJUIOUL UflclV HI U1C niuui,, ^uw^-., --i-. '•" - ft , . u.^.o and oil induslres, all of which have shipping all the coffee over 1 eie been described by administration from Brazil, and so far the .nm> spokesmen as critical spots in the C.I.D. (Cripes, I'm Dumfounded) spokesmen as critical spots economy. The measure authorizes the pres ident to approve voluntary agreements by industry, business and Continued on Page Two and paid their fare over by air gave 'Shorty' $l.Ul)0 lo -joot. " 'Shorty' doesn't know whether she is happy. But he is. "As fm- mo. chum, it «ould be investigators jnust think everybody is using it for fuel. "Anyway they haven't stopped it from coming in. The boys and girls get 300 marks a pound t?30 ior the lot "As for me, chum beller — bul it could be worse. If things slay the same i won't be a poor man when 1 leave Germany. So long, pal —be seeing you in the next foxhole, "Berlin Charley.' °The chief defendant, Baron Ernst Von Weizsaecker, foimer sectetary of slate in the Geiman foreign office and Geiman ambassador lo the Vatican at the end of the war. asked foi 1 the services, of an Amer lean attorney, Wauen E. Magee of Washington. D. C., in conducting his defense. . >e recently nepresented for- ;ep Andrew J. May, Ken Dernociat before the U. a- ting the e(?pnomiR,\Kia Banning*. Mary Jane Milan, . ), daughter ol Mr. and Mrs. Odar » ft : 1 „ ,-, ' ' tui Milan. 'A fourth child, ten-year-old Hilda aiming. Louise's sister, leaped to Banning. - safety from a second story window and 'hospital attendants said her condition was not serious. Assistant Police Chief V.H. Lopp er said all adult members of three families which lived in the house were away from home when the lire began. Firemen, who reported the whole house was afire when they arrived, said the inferno was touched off by matches with which the children were playing. hearing the against' the ~-— r r • works, rejected jesteiday a plea by the. chief defendant, Alfred Krupp, that lie be given the right to have an American attorney. The ruling opened the way for a chal lenee of the tnbunal's legality. Weizsaecker claimed, as aid Krupp, that it was. "essential'. for his "propei defence and fair trial" to be represented by both American and Geiman counsel because the tribunal and the prosecution were American and the cqnstitu tion and procedure ot the tribunal Invoked both international ano u.fc. law. «• • » M'V^^^J- &13* Subscription to Star I. Gift Thai Ust^ TW? year many-1 Star as /* folks wttl, fhe office or not it gift '-*' in? , in Hem ette, is and yearly s,ub.s.e d*Uv«y. *'

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